Hewlett-Packard is the PC leader and has a wide range of businesses ranging from printing to software to enterprise servers. HP also is a major services player via the acquisition of EDS. As IBM's primary rival, HP aims to sell customers an entire stack of hardware, software and services. Under Mark Hurd, HP was a lean, mean operational machine. The next CEO, however, must show that HP can grow organically sans acquisitions and cost cuts.
Articles about Hewlett-Packard
Lots of journalists--and lots of security were present at Friday's press conference.
Hewlett-Packard's embattled chairman, Patricia Dunn, accepts a "hall of fame" leadership award at a gala dinner in San Francisco.
A new photolithographic process creates inkjet printheads on a single unit for new HP lineup of printers.
At confab, representatives of Google, Hewlett-Packard and Oracle offer their take on all things open-source.
At the OpenWorld confab, HP's CEO tells Oracle customers about the companies' effort to create agile software.
Handheld maker unveils the Treo for Windows, the first non-Palm OS handheld it's ever sold.
The company revamps its entry-level handhelds with color screens and Wi-Fi.
Hewlett-Packard and Cingular Wireless team up to offer e-mail and wireless data services on HP's iPaq hw6500 series of mobile PCs.
Hewlett-Packard's CEO tells Gartner crowd why he finds storage products more interesting than iPods.
Considered the birthplace of Silicon Valley, the garage was where Hewlett-Packard first got going.
HP is showing off an expanded selection of HDTVs, cameras and notebooks this week at the Las Vegas showcase.
Panasonic's Blu-ray player looks like "2001: A Space Odyssey" prop. HP's HD DVD player mimics old dual-cassette deck.
Hewlett-Packard's Modular Cooling System, shown with its door open here, cools the air of the rack of computing gear to which it's attached. The $30,500 liquid cooling system must be connected to external water chilling equipment.
Company enters photo-printing market alongside Fuji Photo Film and Eastman Kodak, debuting kiosks and stations.
Hewlett-Packard CEO Mark Hurd and Intel CEO Paul Otellini pushed servers powered by Itanium, running Oracle software.